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Camden Newark New Brunswick/Piscataway
  Graduate School-New Brunswick 2017 Programs, Faculty, and Courses Biomedical Engineering 125 Graduate Courses  
Graduate School-New Brunswick
16:125:501 Mathematical Modeling for Biomedical Engineering (3) Mathematical tools and computational skills necessary to model and solve problems in the core BME graduate curriculum. Shinbrot. Prerequisites: Multivariate calculus and ordinary differential equations; basic programming in Matlab or consent of instructor.
16:125:505 Biopolymers (3) Relationship among macromolecular structure, maintenance of tissue shape, and mechanical integrity, particularly in mammalian connective tissues. Emphasis on structural mechanisms related to viscoelastic behavior of collagen and matrix components, as well as rubberlike behavior of elastin. Laboratory demonstrations emphasize relationship of structure and physical properties of structural biomaterials. Silver. Prerequisite: Elementary biochemistry. Recommended: Physical chemistry.
16:125:506 Artificial Implants (3) Structure and properties of materials used to replace soft and hard biological tissues; physical properties of the tissue to be replaced understood through development of structure-property relationships; phase transitions, mechanical and hydrodynamic properties; processes used to form biomaterials as well as biocompatibility criteria for skin, tendon, bone, cardiovascular, and other applications. Silver
16:125:508 Pathobiology (3) Cellular and tissue reaction to injuries resulting from ischemia, physical forces, and exposure to chemicals, including synthetic and natural polymers. Inflammation, immune reactions, regeneration, and repair. Transplantation of natural and synthetic materials as well as reactions to implanted materials. Silver
16:125:509 Medical Device Development (3) The development of medical devices that employ primarily polymeric materials in their construction. Materials selection; feasibility studies; prototype fabrication; functionality testing; prototype final selection; biocompatibility considerations; efficacy testing; sterilization validation; FDA regulatory approaches; writing of IDE, 510(k), and PMAs; device production; and record keeping. Examples used include materials for cardiovascular stents and for noninvasive measurements of tissue mechanical properties. Silver
16:125:546 Modeling of Biomedical Systems (3) Introduces graduate-level biomedical engineering students to methods of modeling and simulating of complex problems in biomedical engineering. Shinbrot. Prerequisites: 16:155:507 or equivalent and competence in MATLAB.
16:125:561 Bioimaging Methods (3) Methods used for imaging biological tissues at different scales. The principles underlying the different techniques and their current application areas. Boustany
16:125:563 Biomedical Engineering for Astrospace (3) This course applies engineering principles to physiological microgravity adaptation. Qualitative symptoms are analyzed, producing quantitative measurements for assessing countermeasures. Students will experience simulated microgravity (parabolic flight) in single-engine aircraft. Olabisi. Prerequisites: 14:440:221 or equivalent and 14:125:208 or equivalent.
16:125:564 Advanced Microscopy Laboratory (3) Quantitative and hands-on microscopy with emphasis on the theory of image formation, mechanisms of optical contrast generation, and engineering design of state-of-the-art microscopic instrumentation. Boustany. Prerequisite: 16:125:431 or equivalent.
16:125:565 Applied Clinical Electrophysiology (3) Exploring the theory and applied design principles for medical devices and instrumentation that interact with the body's electrically excitable tissues. A real-world, industry-like experience, designing neural prosthetics and electrodiagnostic equipment.
16:125:571 Biosignal Processing (3) Application of basic signal analysis to biological signals and the analysis of medical image. Extensive use of the MATLAB language in example and problems. Hacihaliloglu
16:125:572 Biocontrol, Modeling, and Computation (3) Application of control theory to the analysis of biological systems. As a foundation for other biomedical engineering courses, topics include (biocontrol) control systems principles; Nyguist and root locus stability analysis; (modeling) Nernst membrane model; action potential; cardiac and vascular mechanics; accommodation and vergence eye movements; saccades; pharmacokinetic models; and numerical solutions to different equations; computer methods using C++; and image processing of biological systems. Shoane
16:125:573 Kinetics, Thermodynamics, and Transport in Biomedicine (3) Biomedical engineering core course intended for those seeking familiarity with the effects of, and tools to deal with, fluid, multiphase, chemical, and thermal transport and kinetics problems in biological systems. Shinbrot
16:125:574 Biomechanics and Biomaterials (3)   Problems in continuum mechanics; application in biomechanics. Shreiber, Freeman
16:125:575 Topics in Biomedical Engineering (3) Select topics in biomedical engineering that are given in lecture/seminar format. Invited lecturers from faculty and industry present.
16:125:581 Mammalian Physiology (3) Focus on the physiological parameter to be controlled and how the different systems (nervous, endocrine, respiratory, cardiovascular, renal, gastrointestinal) contribute to homeostasis of that particular parameter. Drzewiecki. Prerequisites: Undergraduate biology and physiology.
16:125:582 Nano- and Microengineered Biointerfaces (3) Methods and mechanisms for engineering interfaces on the nano- and microscale. Synthesis and fabrication, including preparing substrates that have nano- and/or microscale features and creating nano- and/or microscale substrates. The substrate materials discussed will typically consist of ceramics, polymers, and metals whereas the biological systems will comprise cells, genes, and ligands. Fabris
16:125:583 Biointerfacial Characterization (3) Physical, chemical, and biological methods of characterizing biointerfaces, broadly defined. Biointerfaces considered will include conventional interfaces of biomolecules (e.g., proteins) on artificial substrates, as well as interfaces of submicroscopic and nanoscale particles with biomolecules and living cells. Moghe, Gormley
16:125:584 Integrative Molecular and Cellular Bioengineering (3) Integration of engineering and mathematical principles with molecular and cell biology entities for the understanding of physiology and solution of medical problems. Roth
16:125:586 Structure and Dynamics in Adult and Stem Cell Biology (3) The science behind stem cell research, its implications and potential, and the ethical and social issues it raises.
Yarmush, Cai. Prerequisite: Background in developmental biology, biochemistry, molecular biology, and/or biomedical engineering.
16:125:589 Biomedical Applications of Microelectromechanical Systems and Bionanotechnology (3) Micro- and nanoengineering design and fabrication, material compatibility with biological systems, and cellular interaction at the interface. Zahn
16:125:590 Drug Delivery Fundamentals and Applications (3) The engineering of novel pharmaceutical delivery systems based on fundamental understanding of physiologic delivery barriers and the development of compatible and tailored materials. Roth
16:125:601 (F) Engineering Ethics and Seminar (1) The history of ethics in scientific research; case studies.
16:125:602 (S) Engineering Writing and Seminar (1) Technical writing, including strategic decisions concerning types of writing for successful papers and proposals. Shinbrot, Freeman
16:125:603,604 Topics in Advanced Biotechnology (1,1) Students and faculty meet biweekly during the fall and spring semesters. This forum highlights and unifies ongoing biotechnology research on campus, introduces emerging new areas of biotechnology to students and faculty, and provides trainees with insight into the technological development of basic discoveries. Invited lecturers from industry also give seminars as part of these courses. Yarmush. Prerequisite: For biotechnology training students only.
16:125:607,608 Preparing Future Faculty I,II (1,1) Required of all second-year doctoral students. Topics include learning styles, teaching tools, and methodology. In the second semester, students will intern in biomedical engineering introductory laboratories. Langrana
16:125:615 Advanced Topics in Brain Research (3)   Advanced study of current areas of brain research. Topics include information processing in the brain, pattern recognition in different sensory modalities, advanced techniques of diagnosing different system disorders, and data recording and techniques of analysis. Topics vary depending on student interest and faculty availability. Papathomas
16:125:618 Innovation and Entrepreneurship for Science and Technology (3) Practical framework for identification and commercialization of technology-intensive commercial opportunities; need/opportunity analysis, competitive analysis, legal protection, marketing, financing, resourcing, and communication of the venture. Yarmush
16:125:621-627 Special Problems in Biomedical Engineering (BA) Select special problems by faculty are offered to students on an as-needed basis that pertain to graduate education in biomedical engineering.
16:125:628 (S) Clinical Practicum (1) Students are introduced to clinical aspects of biomedical engineering by attending regular grand rounds given by clinical specialists from medical schools and hospitals. Selected demonstrations of clinical procedures with applications of modern technology. Berthiaume, Parekkadan
16:125:699 Nonthesis Study (BA) For master of engineering (M.Eng.) master's degree students.
16:125:701,702 Research in Biomedical Engineering (BA) Students conduct research in their areas of specialty under the direction of a faculty adviser.
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